Mobil-O-Graph® 24 hour PWA monitor
In ambulatory pulse wave monitoring, the peripheral blood pressure, the central hemodynamics, and the arterial stiffness are automatically measured over a period of 24 hours at an interval that can be freely adjusted. This can be used to create a hemodynamic day/night profile.
The Mobil-O-Graph knows your vascular age.
The “Mobil-O-Graph” basic ABP monitor set which analyzes the pulse wave form enables the pressure curve to be wirelessly transferred to the HMS CS analysis software. In addition to the blood pressure values, all information about the central aortic pulse wave is analyzed. The auto-feedback logic causes a smooth adjustment to the patient’s individual blood pressure response. This means that the patient is not unnecessarily stressed (e.g. by a high level of pumping in the cuff). The measurement times are being significantly shortened. The monitor functions use the oscillometric method. The supplied software is suitable for treatment data transfer and is network-compatible.
Unrivaled measurement acceptance and patient comfort through AF® logic:
The patient’s ability to sleep through the night is significantly improved by gentle blood pressure measurements with individually adjusted pumping
Maximum wear comfort using optimally adjusted, washable cuffs
Quick, wireless transfer of the measurement values to the physician’s computer
Highly diagnostic graphics, early morning increase in blood pressure, comparative profiles
Documenting and saving all long-term and self-monitored blood pressure data in the HMS CS evaluation unit with interfaces for the physician’s office and clinic management system
The repeatable method
Ongoing auto-calibration may be used to continuously analyze the cardiac hemodynamics (cardiac output, peripheral resistance, pressure in the central aorta, and arterial stiffness) in real time using pulse contour analysis. This means that the stroke volume is calculated proportionally to the area under the systolic part of the pressure curve and multiplied by the heart rate. The pulse contour analysis has already been depicted by Frank Starling in 1899 and is based on the Windkessel theory in relation to the aorta, arteries, peripheral resistance and heart function.
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